The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 14, 1942 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 14, 1942
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1942 ,. Publishers Offer Spring Tonic Of War, Novels and Mystery : Some light on the Russo-Japanese puzzle in the Par Bast is provided by veteran Soviet chronicler Maurice Hindus in his new book, "Russia and Japan". (Doubleday, Doran: $2.) In it he flatly predicts that war between the two countries is as inevitable as was the Russian-German, conflict. Drawing parallels between the Soviet-Nazi situation in 1939-40 and -the present Russo-Jap position, Hindus points out that both Germany and Japan made pacts with Russia for the sake of temporary advantage in promoting a long range purpose. To attain her imperialistic ends, Japan must drive Russia from the Far East, and can only settle her multitude of conflicts with the Soviet nation —cbcncniic, geographic, social and ideological—with warfare. Hindus, who accurately predicted the German attack on Russia, indicates that the ' forthcoming Russo-Jap war has really been in -progress off and on • for the past several years when some 2400 to 3000 clashes took place between land and air forces of the two nations on the Siberia-Manchukuo border. His analysis of the factors breeding renewed warfare in the rrpthern Orient provide excellent background for the headlines of CHICKASAW Weft Main Ne»r 21st Si. Frk*s always Ho and 22e S*t starts 12:4$; Sun. starts 1:45 Nifht shows 6:4i Ctntlnnons shows Sat. and Bon. Thursday & Friday DOUBLE F EATV RE Two features for the price of one. lie and 22c Box office opens 5:45—show starts 6:00 p. m. "YOU ONLY LIVE ONCE" (The Amazing: Story of What a Woman Will Do For Lovel) —with— Sylvia Sidney and Henry Fonda ALSO "TWO BRIGHT BOYS" —with— Jackie Cooper and Freiidie Bartholomew. tomorrow. • • » Hewers of wooden phrases should do better with "A New Dictionary* of Quotations" (Knopf: $7.50), dug from works of wisdom by H. L. Mencken, quite a word and sentence master himself. Arranged simpler and with more new names than most collections, this book is great for writers or readers. * * * NEW NOVELS The fiction front finds I. A. R. Wiley producing a -fast-moving, slickly written novel of the contemporary scene in "Keeper of the Flame" (Random House: $2), and close as the plot runs to current affairs, it is good escape reading. The story involves a foreign cor- respondenq whose honesty gets him kicked out of Europe into love and into revealing unpleasant facts about a prominent American politician, In "Children of Abraham" (Putman: $2.50), American readers get their first opportunity to judge the short stories of Sholem Asch, famed novelist. The 28 stories here are full of warmth and sympathy and to read them is to be rewarded. Nina Fedorova now follows her well-received "The Family" with "The Children" (Little, Brown: $2.50), in which some characters from the first book reappear, their •charm and their hopes undimmed. The Russian refugees are still in China as the harried family tries to maintain itself in the face of Japanese aggression. Miss Fedorova writes as well as ever, and her now novel exceeds her other in many qualities. * + * Midnight in the morgue would be as tame as Aunt Dinahs quilting party compared with these two collections: "The Midnight Reader" (Holt: $2.75) and "The Three "tar Mystery Book" (Harper: $2.50). Philip Van Do'^en Stern, editor of the former, says enough of "the primitive sense of wonder remains in most of us to give us a taste for mystery" and then includes 15 champion chillers by Oliver Onions, Algernon Blackwood, Poe, Kipling, Alexander Wooll- FUNNY BUSINESS * 1942 «V NCA. SERVICE, INC. T. M. KCC. U. S. fAT. Off "We teach our collectors not lo lake no Tor an answer!" colt and others. The other equality as thrill-packed volume features three longer tales by J. B. Priestley, James -Hilton and Ethel Una White. * * * HE KNEW EUROPE Although an autobiography, Leo Lama's "Today We Are Brothers" (Houghton Mifflin: $3.50), is pri- rprily the story of 25 years of living in Europe, and one of the best :hings of its kind, becau.se Lania new Europe intimately for those fateful years which saw the World War fought and the stage set for the present conflict. The book is a broad canvas, across which marches such varied figures as Trotsky, Lenin, Mussolini and Hitler, Karl Radek, D'Annunzio, Jan Masaryk, and Hugo Stin- ncs. Across it, too, inarch many lesser people. Here, too, is Berlin in the days of inflation, a city given Also—Universal News. CASH Paid for Late Model AUTOMOBILES and TRUCKS. Repair and Body Work By Wysc Terry and Bob Bracken MOTOR CO. 117 E. Main W. T. Oarnctt over to hunger, debauchery. Lania learned to fear, and to the full horrow of war as a soldier in the first World War, knew Europe's tragic aftermath but yet obviously believes that the struggle is not in vain. His book Is an engrossing record of that .struggle as he has participated in it. * * * Notable people don't always make motable reading, but Max job in (Simon Is She Proud? Sure! Her Son's In The Service Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Does the bride direct her wedding rehearsal? 2. Does the bride take part in th wedding rehearsal? 3. Does the bride's father take part in the rehearsal? 4. Are the words of the mar- jriage service rehearsed? '5. In a double wedding should half the ushers be friends of one _ bridegroom and half of the other? j What would you do if— You marry a soldier at his camp- fa) Send out announcements of the wedding? M3) Since there Ls no real wedding, don't bother with announcements? Answers 1. Yes. 2. No. Someone el.se takes her place, as it is considered bud luck for the bride to take part in the rehearsal. 3. Yes. 4. No. 5. Yes. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(a). Eastman docs a superb "Heroes I Have Known" and Schuster: S3), on 12 subjects. He regards them "as made of bone and brain and muscle, like myself, with a good 70 percent of nothing more divine than H2O." Portraits range from Mark Twain to Charlie Chaplin. FOR Flying Illini •> o Air Squadron Is All Ready CHAMPAIGN—It's the Flying Il- lini now. Thirty-seven students already are enrolled in the squadron which will report at Iowa for Naval aviation training in June. Among the athletes represented ar Paul Milosevic!!, Ike Niedelski and Dick Driggs. .. **••» I A ton of Sulphate of Ammonia, properly processed, makes one ton of TNT for bombs. The need of TNT for explosives is so vast that the production of Sulphate of Ammonia is short of fertilizer demands. As a consequence, you are helping Victory when' you keep your Sulphate of Ammonia requirements •t to the minimum. Your old friend, J&L Sulphate of £. Ammonia, is making sacrifices too, to aid war effort.' I/ i >>; *°" r Counly Agent Can Advise You 3$gj "j . ii."*' / . J & L SULPHATE OF AMMONIA J§t Manufactured by -: .. JONES & LAUGHLIN STEEL CORPORATION 1 AUCTION AVE. • MEMPHIS, TENN. ' Student Group Studies Life On The Campus OLIVET. Mich. (UP)—The student activities committee at Olivet College was curious about how the average college man spends his time each week, so a couple of members got out pencil, paper, graphs and allied paraphernalia and went to work. The result: they found that he sleeps 55 hours a week, studies 23 hours, eats 21 hours, attends classes 15 hours, listens to the radio eight hours, reads six hours, gives four hours to athletics, plays cards 3'- hours, dances 2'i: hours, writes letters one-half hour—and spends the other 24 hours attending "bull sessions" or doing nothing. BY RUTH MILLETT She wouldn't, want her name used and, if it were, it would only be a name. You wouldn't know her. For she is just Mrs. Somebody who lives in one of the thousands of American small towns built around a square, and the democratic small town way of life. In one of her lace-curtained front room windows is a service flag—for she has one son already in the service. Another son will be in Soon. Bill, the boy who's in, is the older child and therefore has a special place in his mother's heart) (If the use of a hackneyed phrase will be forgiven). His mother cried when he left home, as mothers have ajlways cried when their sons went off to war—and always will. But in a few minutes she started thinking of his clad, instead of Bill or of herself, and she wiped away the tears and made up her mind there would be no more of them. Her home had always been happy—and it was going to be happy still. Seeing to that was her job. FAMILY TALKS PROUDLY OF "OUR BILL" So nothing much is changed around Bill's home. Bill's family members stil have their' fun, tfieir family jokes, their amusements. They talk about Bill a lot—but it is proud talk. He's doing fine in the army and that's something to make a family proud of a boy. He is proving that he can get along in a man's world, can carry his load in a hard, dangerous, undertaking, can subordinate his private plans, his private ambitions, to his country's need. His mother is glad for that— glad that the little boy she scrubbed and spanked, and later sacrificed for to educate, is a man of whom she can be proud. Until he comes home there will be fear and loneliness for her— but both will be well hidden— even from her family. That's part of the job of being a mother in wartime and .she, like thousands of other mothers, will do it well. She's the one you think of on Mother's Day—the one whose home HOW ANGOTT GOT THERE NEW YORK — Sammy Angolt took the N. B. A. lightweight championship by beating Davey Day in Louisville on Derby Eve, 1940, and the New York version from Lew Jenkins last winter. * for all occasions Personalized Service THE FLOWER SHOP Phone 491 Glencoe Hotel Bldg. 111/ Bargain Matinees Every Day Ex cept Saturday & Sunday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office opens 6:45 Continuous Shows Sat. and Sun Listen to KLCN 9:00 a.m., 12:45 p.m., 4:30 p.m. Thursday & Friday TTY you hope will always be protected. WILLIAM IAMOUR-1«N- BRACKEN JIMMY. DORSEY and his ORCHESTRA BOB EBERLY and HELEN O'COKNELL Taramount News & Comedy. Biff Honey Sale Reported CHICO, Cal. (UP)—Everett \Vcl- din, head of the Diamond Match company's apiary department, reports what he believes to be the biggest honey sale on record. Within two days after the first sugar shortage "scare." the company .sold 1,500,000 pounds of honey. BUT THE SLOW WAY WINS , f Substitute Found For Road-Striping Paint SALT LAKE CITY. Utah (UP) — The Utah state highway department has discovered a longer-wearing, less expensive, and more readily visible syntetic product to replace he familiar stripe of paint own the center of it-s highways is year. The product, termed gilsonite, is lustrous type of asphalt discov- red near Fort Duchesnc. Utah. Highway officials, upon learning hat highway-paint was out of the uestion this year because of the hortago of necessary Chinese oils, ip'jan to experiment. It was discovered that the sub- tance could be adequately applied o the center of all concrete high- v;iy. and that it would wear better i cost less than highway paint. On black, asphalt highways, offi- j iid.s plan to roll while granite chips nto a thickened gilsonite mixture us a .substitute 3'or paint. .. Especially In Making Whiskey! It's no fable that the "slovr' way wins. In whiskey— it's a fact! You . have to let your whiskey age to just the right richness—just the right smoothness. That's -why we still make T. W. Samuels the "old-fashioned slow" way we started 100 years ago. Yes I That's why T. W. Samuels— Kcnlucky Slraighi Bourbon Whiskey, ercry drop —is a favorite \rith men who know their boorbon best. Try some, yourself. See if you don't agree: "Drop for drop--Hdrink for drink—this whiskey is a winner!" ... Product of Country Distillers Products, Inc., Deatstille, Kentucky. Stff mode H» "OW-Foshroned Slow" Way, l-COSTS MORE TO MAKE-YET NOT TO DRINK! ROX Bargain Night Every Night Excep Saturday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office Opens (iM5 Continuous Shows Sat. & Sun. Thursday & Friday Read Courier News want ads. MULE COLT SALE —AT AUCTION- TUESDAY, MAY 19th AT NEWBERN, TENNESSEE too — HE A D — 100 SALE START*. 12 Of LOCK SHAUV !•',;• our Arst Sale. \vc h.v.-• ;<•>](-] #v* -.^r. that sold at t'.nr prices, i.-f! any higher than Lv •• >s:• -'AV.v.;-. O.'.tie 50 much :r.".'afr and ':••>*>-: \'^^~: r.'c.?-" a year auo. ' iCtf.r'. pV<".pf:TT. '•'s :!*,;** r.Ak/i care of thtMu. We will MM* ;i»r,fvr,rt vilV ;v.n'?. Mules $35.00 por ']'li«-:-c Mule Colts shea;: inuke a «ood profit, to - j.iivc »round 400 head n distance ai to tho best that. the date. * ,v> \vVr.ii irs :TT.y to gra:*r ;u i care of ihrm. -^e. and dor.'i in- afraid ;";?: -StCCk. from I !)»• Mliall ar.d two-yoar-chi: Now on TUESDAY. MAY 19. ON HIGHWAY T.l 85 MILKS NORTH r>F : NEWBER!\ XALKS COMPANY Edd .fiwmie T f iVN'ESSEE SPRING TIME IS CLEAN HOUSE TIME 00 9x12 RUGS ONLY $2.95 Cash and Carry Price. We cannot deliver at this price. Hubbard Furniture Specials Subject to Stock On Hand i)x!2 LIGHT WEIGHT KUGS <) x 12 . CONGOLEUiM KUGS 9x12 GOLD SEAL RUGS.. 9x12 AXM1NSTER RUGS LIGHT WEIGHT FLOOR COVERING sq. yd $2,95 $4.95 $6,95 $34.95 40 GOLD SEAL CONGOLEUM sq. yd INLAID LINOLEUM cemented down without felt, sq. yd. EMBOSSED INLAID LINOLEUM cemented down with felt, sq. yd ____ $1.95 $2,59 Refrigerators, Radios Washing Machines These items are out of production now or will be soon—our stocks are complete but we cannot replace any we sell, therefore, you must buy now or take what you can i^et later. Prices are all set by the government, therefore you are protected against unfair rises. 6 ft. SEMI-DELUXE PHILCO REFRIGERATOR WASHING MACHINES. We have these A. B. C. washers now. All sizes and stvles $148,95 $72 UP PHILCO RADIOS We have a most complete stock at last year's prices. Philco Battery Table Models, complete $34.95 Other Radios from $9,95 to $249.50 BED ROOM SUITES 3-pc. KEDROOM SUITES 3-pc. BEDROOM SUITES, largo Poster Bed OTHER BEDROOM SUITES up to STUDIO COUCH SPECIAL upholstered in Velour $29.50 $49.95 $245 $29.95 MATTRESSES Innerspring Mattress, our special.... $14.95 Beautyrest Mattresses, same old price $39.50 50 lb> Plaited Felt Bored Edge Mattress $9.95 50 Ib. Rolled Edge Cotton Mattress. . . $5.95 NEW TERMS ON FURNITURE: 20 per cent down, 12 months on balance. FA RMKR'S TERMS: One-half down, balance this Fall. Hubbard Furniture Co. 401 W. Main Phone 409 Klylheville, Arkansas

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